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in which science and scientists played a central and vital role. the manhattan project, the thousands of physicists and other scientists who developed the atomic bomb was the most dramatic illustration of this, i think probably today almost as well known were the thousands of mathematicians and other sign b terrific work withers in england and washington, d.c. who broke the german e anything ma, cipher and other access codes. the very small group of parish parish -- british and american scientists who really turned the tide in the battle against the u-boats are not so nearly well known at all. but their contribution was, i think, every bit as vital not only in winning one of the most crucial battles in the war against nazi germany, but also for its lasting consequences in revolutionizing the very way military commanders think about war. for that matter, revolution eyeing the way quantitative an access could be apply today a host of practical problems in the business world through the new science patrick plaqueet and his -- blacket and his scientists created during the war, operational
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through imagination, celebrating women in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics. >> i want to welcome all of you to this very full house and this wonderful celebration for women's history month to recognize the efforts of women in our great city and county of san francisco. women's history month is a time to appreciate the contributions of our women leaders in our communities who have been courageous in proving the quality of life for all san franciscans. since 1996, the san francisco commission and the department on the status of women ~ has recognized the vital work and contributions of women throughout our community through this program, and i would like to invite dr. emilie morasi who is the executive director of that agency to say a few words about the history of this event. >> thank you very much, president chiu. i am joined today by commissioner kay [speaker not understood]. i'd like to ask her to come on up. she's very familiar with these chambers, having served as clerk for many, many years. and if there are any other commissioners who joined us, please come on up.
of desperation. we pray for those with illnesses that medical science cannot cure. we pray for those in whom hate has become malignant and those in whom hope has died. bless our fair city and its leadership. bless our governor, and give strength to our president barack obama. this is our prayer in jesus' name, amen. >>> amen. (applause) >> lift every voice and sing till earth and heaven ring, ring with the harmonies of liberty. let our rejoicing rise high as the listening skies. let it resound loud as the rolling sea. sing a song full of the faith that the dark past has taught us. sing a song full of the hope that the present has brought us. facing the rising sun of our new day begun, let us march on till victory is won. stony the road we trod, bitter the chasening rod, felt in the day when hope unborn had died. yet with a steady beat has not our weary feet come to the place that our father's died. we have come over the way that with tears has been watered. we have come treading the path of the blood of the slaughtered. out of the gloomy past, till we now stand at last, with a white gleam of our
. inthis is a new frontier science, to do -- use dna from two women and a man to create healthy child. nicolo is one of those that could be helped. she carries a faulty sell -- cause a host of illnesses. her mother died of mitochondrial disease. free of thechild disease. >> my mother died of the disease. i have watched many in my family develops symptoms generation after generation. to think that we could work this out at the beginning, at the start of a doll, you know, i cannot see why you would not. -- at the start of it all, you know, i cannot see where you would not. crucial genes from both parents would be removed, leaving behind the mother's fault the mitochondria. that is transferred to anoth woman's egg, carrying its own healthy mitochondria. the resulting embryo has the parent's genes, plus a tiny bit of dna from the second woman. crucially, that exegete -- extra dna would be passed down for generations. a scientific review found no evidence the technique is unsafe. now i public consultation carried out by fertility regulators has backed it, too. >> the bulk of the public who
things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. lookake's >>> take's look at the crowd surrounding post 9 this morning and it is rare to see all of these people and there is one reason you're seeing all of these people and it is because of model. one of the most anticipated ipos of the week. the week being the busiest week for ipos so far this year. we're a quarter in and also this huge bull run and a lot of people and companies want to get out of the gate and raise their money. we'll talk to the ceo of model n right after the bell is rung and after the first trade is exec e executed and we have about a minute to go before the opening bell on wall street. we watch a lot of things and not just stocks and we're seeing in wti and brent. copper also joining us. the buyer bounces and anything can bounce. ipo week is good. brunswick study of m & a, highest activity in a long time. m & a ipo may be a commodity lift and bad day to be sure. >> even though with the caterpillar news and even with the fedex news. >> you have to pick your spots. deere
him, and he'll set money aside from his first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. . >>> 40 seconds left. downow is . >>> 40 seconds left. the dow is down 66 points heading lower. ben willis, are you troubled by devevelopments in cyprus or are you reassured that we're only down 66 points today? >> i think we go further. i think the whole world should be very concerned that somebody believes in a one off in cyprus. con c confisca confisca confiscateion of private property. >> thank you very much. see you later. dow down about 60 points on the close. stand by. meredith whitney and john thain coming up on the second hour of "the closing bell." i'll see you tomorrow. >>> and it is 4:00 on wall street. do you know where your money is? hi, everybody. welcome back to "the closing bell." i'm maria bartiromo on the floor of new york stock exchange. stocks closed lower after a flare up in the eurozone debt crisis. take a look at how we're settling today on this monday afternoon on wall street. dow jones industrial average down 60 point
most of them have, if journalism and the social science surveys are reporting what's actually going on out there. >> yeah, and i think that there has to be a change. i think most americans have to recognize that the folks who run our enterprises, they had to learn how to do that. and we can all learn how to do that. it's the old argument in a sense that comes out of our history. >> here's a viewer named jeff chiming in. "dr. wolff, can you please give a concrete, not academic or theoretical explanation, of how you would apply your employee-run business model to a mcdonald's, wal-mart, a hospital or jpmorgan chase?" >> well, the answer is best given not as a hypothetical but to describe an enterprise which is large like all of those are, which has done this. >> there's a film called "shift change," about the cooperative efforts. and we'll provide a link to that. >> well, the example i'm going to give is a company in spain. it's called mondragon, the mondragon cooperative corporation. and a little history may interest folks. it was started in the middle of the 1950s by a catholic prie
was the verdict of social science is overwhelming and irrefutable. that is without regard to straight or gay. in other words, this -- applies to one parent households and it applies to foster homes. it applies to the whole plate. they looked at them all. that the enduring a, loving,ing in tact, biological mother and father is -- for children and not a close call. and the only issue before the court is there a social good to that and does the government have a legitimate interest in protecting and strengthening? that's the issue. >> i was talking to the television and kept saying not true. as he was saying that. not true, not true. if you look at the studies. studies show the exact opposite of what ralph reid was saying. what do you say that? >> you know, i have no issue with ralph reed. i have to tell you i found that is painful. it pained me he was saying those things while sitting next to our cnn colleague, hillary rosen, who is a gay mother devoted to her two children. i don't think any of us can lay judgment on the type of mother little hillary rosen or any the other parents are. we have
, however, the public generally views these space activities as little more than interesting science projects if they know about them at all. yet without them americans' lives would fundamentally change. let me explain with a few brief examples. gps is with the internet one of only two global utilities. it facilitates, for example, having emergency response vehicles reach their destinations by the shortest routes, potentially saving lives, for transoceanic air travel to be safer and more efficient because planes can fly closer together. and if the new satellite-reliant air traffic control system is implemented, reduce jet fuel consumption by one million barrels annually saving both money and the environment, and it saves the trucking industry an estimated $53 billion annually in fuel costs and better fleet management. in addition to the economic benefits of space which are vital to the national interest, there are also direct security implications. politically the recent meteor right that hit the russian yules with the force of an atomic bomb was a stark wake-up call regarding threat
in government spending. it does not take rocket science to understand that if the government of the largest single buyer of goods and services cuts back on the goods and services it buys, that means companies across america will sell less and they will have less need of workers and it will lay off workers. so this is in fact that worsens and employment is already severe. if you put that together with the tax increase on january 1 -- let me say a word about that. we heard a lot of public debate about taxing rich people and not taxing rich people, republicans and democrats, but the tax on the wealthy is small compared to the tax on the middle and lower incomes that went up january 1. when we raise the payroll tax from 4.2% to 6%, we raised over $125 billion, much more that was raised by taxing the rich, and we savaged the middle and lower income groups in america, those that in the presidential election both candidates had sworn to save and support. we attack them, thereby limiting their capacity to buy goods and services. you put together the taxing of the middle and lower incomes with the c
to focus on other things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> and you're watching cnbc's "squawk on the street" this monday. we are live from the financial capital of the world. the opening bell set to ring in 45 seconds' time. cyprus say concern, jim, but the context here is let's see how this thing plays out. it's a small country and we have a pretty strong market on our hands. >> it's good to keep in perspecti perspective. we were talking over the weekend, brian and i, the banks are going get sold, but think about it because our banks, the standards for our banks are so rock solid versus the rest of the world that to sell them here, and i know they'll come down a little and you might look back and regret if they go down 3%, 4% without you. >> regret not getting in when they drop. >> not the open. not right now. >> i'm just saying that our banks are all going to be off and by wednesday afternoon, after the fed you'll say, you know what sfwh i could have bought j.p. morgan at 48 and maybe that would be a good thing to buy. wells
things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> from >>> from cyprus to the fed to the housing market, the banking sector has been a big topic of discussion. joining us to weigh in on the latest in cyprus our guest host robert wolf ceo of 32 advisers and chris whalen of carrington investor services. good morning to both of you guys. >> good morning. >> before in week i had to do a little boning up on cyprus. i admit it. i did not know there was no capital structure for any banks in the entire country. and i don't know whether -- is that unique to cyprus? >> i haven't focused on cyprus until this past week. >> it makes some sense, does it not? how long can it exist? >> cyprus is a special case. i did business with the greeks in the internet world. it has become a russian haven. europeans in a day spent a lot of credibility that it took them years to accumulate. how this decision ever got out into the open i don't know. think about it. it makes no sense. the point is you go in, restructure the banks. you hear depositors above the insured
isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >> you're watching "squawk on the street." you're at the financial capital of the world. the opening bell set to ring in 60 seconds' time and we're looking at a higher open across the board on the s&p, the nas q nasdaq. you mentioned micron before. >> yes. >> it was one of those dash or trash companies. it was up 52% since the start of the year. >> it's been -- since i've seen it go. it could go to 12 bucks without a problem. >> yeah. it did flash. we're going go back on s&p record watch again. >> oh, really? [ bell ringing ] >> take a look at the real time exchange. a very big crowd celebrating the listing of marin software opening. we'll talk about it at the nasdaq magazine celebrating the 2013 ir magazine awards. i've got to tell you, this market has no memory. now we're starting to think, okay. we don't have to worry about cyprus. at 3:00 in the afternoon people will worry about cyprus. it's a long day. >> and that's the way trading's been. >> yeah. it has not been a complete day in the same direction at a
of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >>> happening now, dozens of air traffic control towers are closing because of washington budget cuts. during our next hour we'll ask about the impact on your safety. >>> in this half hour a rare look at what it costs to send the vice president of the united states overseas and questions about how the numbers went public. >>> plus, a warning from the u.s. military. wait until you hear how much they want to repair and remodel the detention center for the most dangerous suspected terrorists. believe it or not we just hit the third anniversary of the passage of obama care despite all of this time u.s. supreme court decision upholding it, a presidential election, and a whole lot more, some republicans out there still are trying to repeal it. some in fact more than others. >> it should be repealed. >> repealing obama care. >> repeal, root, and branch. repeal funding for obama care. >> let's repeal this failure. >> i would urge that obama care would be repealed and i yield the floor. >> our national poli
-- responsibility. what's your policy? science and evidence based drug and alcohol treatment center. where your addiction stops and your new life begins. call now. >>> happening now, growing fears of a total meltdown in syria's civil war and the pressure on president obama to take action. >>> prince harry is ready to come back to the u.s., despite a scandal during his last visit. >>> and no one predicted they'd go this far in the ncaa at all. in fact, a lot of people never heard of him. >> wolf blitzer is off, i'm joe john. >> i'm kate baldwin. you're in "the situation room." >>> right now, the violence in syria is getting so bad that the united nations is pulling its international staffers out of the country for a while. there was shelling right near the hotel where they live. >> here in the u.s., the debate is raging how to respond over allegations of chemical weapons being used in syria and what it means for opposition forces. let's bring in gael dougherty for more on this. hi, gael. >> hey, kate. the syrian opposition is running into more problems in its attempts to unity. the administratio
science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. it's just common sense. and you wouldn't have it any other way.e. but your erectile dysfunction - you know, that could be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently or urgently. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and medications, and ask if your heart is healthy enough for sexual activity. do not take cialis if you take nitrates for chest pain, as this may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. do not drink alcohol in excess with cialis. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long-term injury, seek immediate medical help for an erection lasting more than four hours. if you have any sudden decrease or loss in hearing or vision, or if you have any allergic reactions such as rash, hives, swelling of the lips, tongue or throat, or difficult
who got into this a couple years ago. i didn't really understand the science behind what we call the learning connection. and i think that's, you know, it's something i learned very closely from dr. david satcher who wrote a report about the learning connection about seven, eight years ago. >> 2005. >> 2005. and what it is, there's an impact on a child's ability to learn and the number one impact is that they're nourished and they're physically a lly active. it has an impact on their performance, behavior, attendance. all these issues we hear about each day. you wonder sometimes in this country why it is that we're 25th or 15th in science or math. all of these things add up. you have to have a healthy child in order to be a good academic performer. >> we're looking at a full screen. that's very interesting. if you look at picture on the left that is what t.j.'s brain scan looks like 24 hours a day. >> it's actually a preadolescent child. same thing. good point. >> to the right, obviously, after 20 minutes of walking, you see the brain much more stimulated. again, something that t
straightforward guidance and be able to focus on other things, like each other, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade. >> you're >> you're watching cnbc's "squawk on the street." we are watching the financial capital of the world where the opening bell is set to ring in 45 minutes and we are indicating to have an up day across the board on wall street. the question is will we see the laggards in yesterday's session recoup some of their losses. most notably the financials and a lot of the financials were quite weak on scares about cyprus. we're looking past it a little bit at this point. >> i think on a secondary reflection and remember on thursday there will be big bank lines and the bears will come rit baback and there's been a lot of refinancing and the banks and literally right now, citi, and bank of america doing a lot of refinancing and i do believe the commercial real estate is coming back. that's a real big play. i'd love to know how citi holdings is doing in this rising environment. >> there's a lot to like. i like citi here and there you have the openi
discussion as to what the chemical weapons were used in science syria. in a news over the last 48 hours -- used inside syria. last 48 hours?he hasstate department no evidence to show that the syrian government or the opposition -- there have been opposition -- accusations on both sides about using chemical weapons. there has been no evidence of that. the united nations is leading an effort to determine whether chemical weapons have been used. there are all kinds of technical things involved. they need to conduct these experts to determine if it is by a examination or looking at injuries to determine whether chemical weapons have been used. we have been told by people in the intelligence community the for the regime to use chemical weapons, there are logistical problems. thus far, there has been no evidence. host: a follow-up from one of our viewers. it is in the rebels' interest to use chemical weapons. there is no upside for president assad to do it. this headline from the baltimore sun. the president urging a palestinian state. remarks by president obama. [video clip] in their shoes.
traded on the stock exchange. model n ipoed, makes software for life sciences and tech companies. something we'll watch. christina loren, is that rain still coming down? >> it certainly is. good morning to you. widespread showers. activity confined to the south bay. that will be the case for today. south bay getting shower activity. everything starts to let up the second half of the day. maybe a lingering shower. lots of sunshine on tap for the upcoming weekend and return of the 70s. actually the first official day of spring. hope you enjoy it. >>> welcome to "today" on this wednesday morning, march 20th, 2013, first day of spring and we're celebrating. we've got our spring fling out on the plaza, we'll be back out there shortly. we're calling it rock park today which i like. i'm natalie morales along with dylan dreyer, jason kennedy and giada de laurentiis is sticking around and helping us out this morning. we get to spring and we were asking all of to you complete the sentence, you know it's spring when. i know it's spring when i still have goosebumps outside but i wear open to
Search Results 0 to 29 of about 30 (some duplicates have been removed)